|Publication number||US7030553 B2|
|Application number||US 10/643,837|
|Publication date||Apr 18, 2006|
|Filing date||Aug 19, 2003|
|Priority date||Aug 19, 2003|
|Also published as||CN1839478A, CN100459144C, US20050040756, WO2005020344A1|
|Publication number||10643837, 643837, US 7030553 B2, US 7030553B2, US-B2-7030553, US7030553 B2, US7030553B2|
|Inventors||Dustin Winters, Yuan-Sheng Tyan, Steven A. Van Slyke, Ronald S. Cok, Andrew D. Arnold|
|Original Assignee||Eastman Kodak Company|
|Export Citation||BiBTeX, EndNote, RefMan|
|Patent Citations (26), Non-Patent Citations (1), Referenced by (99), Classifications (14), Legal Events (4)|
|External Links: USPTO, USPTO Assignment, Espacenet|
Reference is made to commonly-assigned U.S. Publication No. 2004/0140757, published Jul. 22, 2004, entitled “Microcavity OLED Devices” by Tyan et al, U.S. Publication No. 2004/0149984, published Aug. 5, 2004, entitled “Color OLED Display with Improved Emission” by Tyan et al, U.S. Pat. No. 6,861,800, issued Mar. 1, 2005, entitled “Tuned Microcavity OLED Display” by Tyan et al, U.S. patent application Ser. No. 10/412,534, filed Apr. 11, 2003, entitled “A Color OLED Display With Improved Power Efficiency” by Arnold et al and U.S. Pat. No. 6,919,681 issued Jul. 19, 2005, entitled “A Color OLED Display With Improved Power Efficiency” by Cok et al, the disclosures of which are incorporated herein.
This invention relates to microcavity organic electroluminescent (EL) devices.
Full color organic electroluminescent (EL), also known as organic light-emitting devices or (OLED), have been recently been demonstrated as a new type of flat panel display. In simplest form, an organic EL device is comprised of an anode for hole injection, a cathode for electron injection, and an organic EL medium sandwiched between these electrodes to support charge recombination that yields emission of light. An example of an organic EL device is described in commonly-assigned U.S. Pat. No. 4,356,429. In order to construct a pixilated display device such as is useful, for example, as a television, computer monitor, cell phone display or digital camera display, individual organic EL elements may be arranged as an array of pixels in a matrix pattern. To produce a multi-color display, the pixels are further arranged into subpixels, with each subpixel emitting a different color. This matrix of pixels can be electrically driven using either a simple passive matrix or an active matrix driving scheme. In a passive matrix, the organic EL layers are sandwiched between two sets of orthogonal electrodes arranged in rows and columns. An examples of a passive matrix driven organic EL devices is disclosed in commonly-assigned U.S. Pat. No. 5,276,380. In an active matrix configuration, each pixel is driven by multiple circuit elements such as transistors, capacitors, and signal lines. Examples of such active matrix organic EL devices are provided in U.S. Pat. No. 5,550,066 (commonly-assigned); U.S. Pat. Nos. 6,281,634 and 6,456,013.
Full color OLED devices are also known in the art. Typical full color OLED devices are constructed of pixels having three subpixels that are red, green, and blue in color. Such an arrangement is known as an RGB design. An example of an RGB design is disclosed in U.S. Pat. No. 6,281,634. Full color organic electroluminescent (EL) devices, have also recently been described that are constructed of pixels having four subpixels that are red, green, blue, and white in color. Such an arrangement is known as an RGBW design. An example of an RGBW device is disclosed in commonly-assigned U.S. Patent Publication 2002/0186214A1. In an RGBW device, a high efficiency white emitting pixel is used to display a portion of the digital image content. This results in improved power consumption relative to an RGB constructed of similar OLED materials. However, the red, green, and blue subpixels do not improved in efficiency in this design. Therefore, no power savings are achieved for displaying any portion of the digital image content that is pure red, pure blue, or pure green in color such as, for example, icons and toolbars commonly used in many personal digital assistant (PDA), cell phone, or digital camera applications. Furthermore, the addition of the fourth subpixel results in all red, green, and blue subpixels having to be made small to fit the same total number of subpixels per unit area and achieve the same device pixel resolution as a comparable RGB device. This results in the current density per unit area of the associated red, green, and blue subpixels having to be increased in order to display the same brightness for this pure red, pure blue, or pure green content. It is known that OLED devices degrade, or become less efficient, more quickly as current density is increased. For an RGBW display, this may result in content which is pure red, pure green, or pure blue, and appearing frequently such as, for example, icons and toolbars causing image burn-in quicker than in an equivalent RGB display and therefore overall device lifetime is reduced.
Therefore, an RGBW device with improved efficiency and lifetime for the red, green, and blue subpixels is desired.
It is an object of the present invention to make use of an OLED display device that has pixels having gamut subpixels and within gamut subpixels that can substantially improve the efficiency of the gamut subpixels.
This object is achieved by an OLED device comprising:
(a) an array of light emitting pixels, each pixel including subpixels having organic layers including at least one emissive layer that produces light and spaced electrodes, and wherein there are at least three gamut subpixels that produce colors which define a color gamut and at least one subpixel that produces light within the color gamut produced by the gamut subpixels; and
(b) wherein at least one of the gamut subpixels includes a reflector and a semitransparent reflector which function to form a microcavity.
By constructing a gamut subpixels with a microcavity structure the present invention provides improved efficiency and lifetime. It is a further advantage that such a device can be constructed using a common OLED organic layers for all subpixels which does not require precision patterning to from the subpixels. It is a further advantage that such a device can be constructed without the need for color filter elements, which thereby lowers cost.
RGBW displays are one example of a type of display that utilizes within-gamut emission to improve power consumption. Such display devices are capable of displaying color images through the use of pixels having at least four different color subpixels. At least three of the subpixels are gamut subpixels that emit different colors, which define the color gamut of the display. For example, gamut subpixels might emit light that is either Red, Green, or Blue in color. By illuminating two or more of the gamut subpixels to varying intensities, other colors can be generated. These new colors are within-gamut colors. Such a display device also has at least one additional subpixel that is a within-gamut subpixel, which emits a within-gamut color light such as white. The term white is used in the present invention to indicate any light emission which is perceived as approximately white to a viewer. These within-gamut subpixels generally are more efficient than the gamut subpixels.
Other patterns of RGBW can be applied to the present invention. Furthermore, patterns with more than 4 subpixels can also be applied. While in the above mentioned examples, the subpixels are shown to be arranged in a certain order, the subpixels can be arranged in other embodiments having different orders. Furthermore, while the subpixels are shown as being all the same size and shape, those skilled in the art will recognize that other embodiments can have subpixels with differing sizes and shapes.
This type of display is more efficient than conventional OLED displays because the with-gamut subpixels tend to have higher efficiency than at least one of the gamut subpixels. Typically, the within gamut subpixel is more efficient than all of the gamut subpixels. Each subpixel can be fabricated using a separate OLED material designed to emit a different color light. However, a preferred configuration uses a common broadband or white emitting OLED material common to all subpixels. The use of a broadband or white emitting OLED material eliminates the need to pattern the OLED materials for each pixel. In this case, color filters could be used for some of the subpixels to convert a broadband or white emission to individual colors. For example, red, green, and blue color filters could be used in the gamut subpixels of RGBW devices to form red, green, and blue colors and the within-gamut subpixel is left unfiltered to emit white. Because the within-gamut subpixel does not have a filter, it is more efficient than the gamut subpixels.
The active matrix circuitry 110 is formed above a substrate 100. Active matrix circuitry 110 includes a first thin film transistor (TFT) comprised of a semiconductor active layer 111, a gate dielectric 112, a gate conductor 113, a first insulating layer 114, and a second insulating layer 117. Active matrix circuitry 110 further includes one signal line 116 that carries the luminance signal and one power line 115 to supply power to the transistor. Methods of fabricating the TFT Circuitry are well known in the art. While only a single transistor, signal line, and power line are shown for each subpixel, typically, each subpixel also has a second transistor (not shown) as well as a capacitor (not shown) and additional select lines (not shown). Many types of circuits having different numbers and configurations of circuit components are known in the art and it is understood that a wide variety of these circuits will work with this invention. Examples of active matrix configurations include U.S. Pat. Nos. 5,550,066; 6,281,634, and 6,501,466. While, the TFTs shown are fabricated with a thin film semiconductor active layer 111, it is understood that with semiconducting substrates, the substrate may actually serve this function. A top gate structure, that is where the gate conductor 113 and the gate dielectric 112 are above the semiconductor active layer 111, is shown, however, it is also known in the art that TFTs with an inverse structure known as bottom gate can be used to drive organic EL devices.
Above the active matrix circuitry, semi-transparent reflectors 120 a, 120 b, and 120 c are formed in gamut subpixel 21 a, 21 b, and 21 c respectively. These semi-transparent reflectors 120 a, 120 b, and 120 c can be formed of a reflective metal such as Ag, Au, Al, and alloys thereof, which are made to be thin so as to also be semi-transparent. It is possible, although not required that the semi-transparent reflector also serves as one of the electrodes for the organic EL media.
The within-gamut subpixel 21 d does not have a semi-transparent reflector but instead has only a transparent electrode 130. The transparent electrode 130 is typically constructed of a metal oxide such as, but not limited to, indium-tin oxide (ITO), zinc-tin oxide (ZTO), tin-oxide(SnOx), indium oxide (InOx), molybdnum oxide (MoOx), tellurium oxide (TeOx), antimony oxide (SbOx), and zinc oxide (ZnOx). Transparent electrode 130 is also electrically connected down to the active matrix components either directly as shown or with an intermediate conductor. The use of a transparent electrode without a semi-transparent reflector results in the within-gamut subpixel not having a microcavity structure.
For gamut subpixel 21 a, transparent cavity-spacer layer 140 a is formed above semi-transparent reflector 120 a. The transparent cavity-spacer layer 140 a can be constructed of a metal oxide such as, but not limited to, indium-tin oxide (ITO), zinc-tin oxide (ZTO), tin-oxide(SnOx), indium oxide (InOx), molybdnum oxide (MoOx), tellurium oxide (TeOx), antimony oxide (SbOx), and zinc oxide (ZnOx). In this case the transparent cavity-spacer layer 140 a also serves as an electrode for the organic EL media 210 so that transparent cavity-spacer layer 140 a must be electrically connected down to the active matrix components. This can be achieved either directly or if the semi-transparent reflector 120 a is of a conducting material such as Ag, Al, Au or alloys thereof, through the semi-transparent reflector 120 a as shown or with other intermediate conductors. If transparent cavity-spacer layer 140 a is not conductive, then the semi-transparent reflector 120 a can serve as the electrode for the organic EL media 210, and would therefore be connected down to the active matrix circuitry 110. Alternately, the transparent electrode 130, transparent cavity spacer layer 140 a, and semi-transparent reflector 120 a could be formed of three (or more) different layers in which case the transparent electrode would be in electrical contact with the active matrix circuitry and the cavity-spacer layer could be between the transparent electrode and the semi-transparent reflector. The thickness and index of refraction of transparent cavity-spacer layer 140 a is optimized in conjunction with the thickness and index of refraction of the organic EL media 210 in order to tune the cavity to resonate at the wavelength desired for the color of light for subpixel 21 a, for example red. Tuning thickness and refractive index to achieve the desired microcavity emission is well known in the art.
Gamut subpixel 21 b is similarly constructed using cavity-spacer layer 140 b above semi-transparent reflector 120 b. In this case, the thickness and index of refraction of cavity-spacer layer 140 b is optimized in conjunction with the thickness and index of refraction of the organic EL media 210 in order to tune the cavity to resonate at a different wavelength desired for the color of light for subpixel 21 b, for example green.
Gamut subpixel 21 c is shown here as not having a cavity-spacer layer. In this case, only the thickness and index of refraction of the organic EL media 210 is optimized in order to tune the cavity to resonate at a different wavelength desired for the color of light for subpixel 21 c, for example blue. If the organic EL media 210 is common to all subpixels, as shown, then organic EL media 210 is optimized only for this gamut subpixel, and the other gamut subpixels are separately tuned using their respective cavity-spacer layers. This configuration minimizes the number of different cavity-spacer layers which need to be deposited and patterned. However, in an alternate embodiment, all gamut subpixels could include a cavity-spacer layer with each separately optimized to tune to the desired colors. Use of these above mentioned cavity spacer layer is preferred in order to allow the organic EL media 210 to be deposited without patterning for each subpixel. However, in an alternate embodiment, one or more of the organic layers of the organic EL media can be pattered and separately adjusted in thickness or refractive index to tune the microcavity of each of the gamut subpixels. In this configuration, the cavity space layer can be used or eliminated. However, this requires precision patterning of at least one of the organic layers.
As described above, in order to minimize the number of deposition steps and patterning steps, one of the gamut subpixels may have no cavity-spacer layer. Another preferred method to reduce the number of deposition and patterning steps is to use the same material, thickness, and refractive index to form one of the cavity-spacer layers, for example, cavity-spacer layer 140 b and the transparent electrodes of the non-gamut subpixels, for example transparent electrode 130.
An interpixel dielectric layer 160, as such as is described in U.S. Pat. No. 6,246,179, is preferably used to cover the edges of the transparent electrodes to prevent shorts or strong electric fields in this area. The interpixel dielectric layer 160 can also cover the cavity spacer as shown if the cavity spacer is conductive or forms part of the electrode. While use of the interpixel dielectric layer 160 is preferred, it is not required for successful implementation of the present invention.
Each of the subpixels further includes organic layers forming an organic EL media 210. There are numerous configurations of the organic EL media 210 layers wherein the present invention can be successfully practiced. Examples of organic EL media layers that emit broadband or white light are described, for example, in commonly-assigned EP 1 187 235, U.S. Patent Publication No. 20020025419 (commonly-assigned), EP 1 182 244, U.S. Pat. No. 5,683,823 (commonly-assigned); U.S. Pat. Nos. 5,503,910; 5,405,709 (commonly-assigned), and U.S. Pat. No. 5,283,182. As shown in commonly-assigned EP 1187235A2, a white emitting organic EL media can be achieved by the inclusion of the following layers; a hole injecting layer 211, a hole transporting layer 212 that is disposed over the hole injecting layer 211 and is doped with a rubrene compound for emitting light in the yellow region of the spectrum, a light emitting layer 213 doped with a blue light-emitting compound disposed over the hole transporting layer 212, and an electron transporting layer 214 disposed over the light emitting layer 213. Alternate embodiments where one or more different organic EL media materials are used for different subpixels can also be applied to the present invention.
Above the organic EL media 210, the reflector 220 is formed. The reflector 220 can be formed of materials such as Al, Ag, Au, or alloys thereof. The reflector 220 can also serve as the second electrode for the organic EL media 210.
While the transparent cavity spacers are shown here as being between the semi-transparent reflectors and the organic EL media, in alternate embodiments, the cavity step spacers can be formed instead between the organic EL media and the reflector.
In another alternate embodiment where one or more of the layers of the organic EL media 210 is not common to all subpixels but is instead individually patterned for each subpixel, then the cavity-spacer layers can be eliminated and the microcavity for the gamut subpixels can be tuned by tuning the thickness, refractive index, or both of one or more of the layers forming the organic EL media 210 separately for each gamut subpixel. In this case, if the organic EL media 210 is designed to emit broadband light, it may be preferable to use the same thickness for one or more of the organic EL media 210 layers for the within-gamut subpixels and one or more of the gamut subpixels to minimize the number of deposition steps.
While the transparent electrode 240 is shown in
The embodiments described above illustrate examples where the efficiency and lifetime of the all gamut subpixels have been improved by using microcavity while still maintaining the ability to generate broadband or white emission from the within-gamut subpixels. However, other embodiments are possible whereby only some of the gamut subpixels are improved by using a microcavity structure. That is, some of the gamut subpixels are not constructed as to form a microcavity. An example of such a configuration is shown if
The invention has been described in detail with particular reference to certain preferred embodiments thereof, but it will be understood that variations and modifications can be effected within the spirit and scope of the invention.
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|U.S. Classification||313/504, 313/113, 313/506|
|International Classification||H01J1/62, H05B33/00, H01L27/15, H01J63/04, H01L27/32, H01L51/52|
|Cooperative Classification||H01L27/3213, H01L27/3244, H01L51/5265|
|European Classification||H01L27/32C4B, H01L51/52D2|
|Jan 27, 2006||AS||Assignment|
Owner name: EASTMAN KODAK COMPANY, NEW YORK
Free format text: ASSIGNMENT OF ASSIGNORS INTEREST;ASSIGNORS:WINTERS, DUSTIN;TYAN, YUAN-SHENG;VANSLYKE, STEVEN A.;ANDOTHERS;REEL/FRAME:017079/0513;SIGNING DATES FROM 20030811 TO 20030819
|Sep 22, 2009||FPAY||Fee payment|
Year of fee payment: 4
|Feb 26, 2010||AS||Assignment|
Owner name: GLOBAL OLED TECHNOLOGY LLC,DELAWARE
Free format text: ASSIGNMENT OF ASSIGNORS INTEREST;ASSIGNOR:EASTMAN KODAK COMPANY;REEL/FRAME:023998/0368
Effective date: 20100122
Owner name: GLOBAL OLED TECHNOLOGY LLC, DELAWARE
Free format text: ASSIGNMENT OF ASSIGNORS INTEREST;ASSIGNOR:EASTMAN KODAK COMPANY;REEL/FRAME:023998/0368
Effective date: 20100122
|Sep 18, 2013||FPAY||Fee payment|
Year of fee payment: 8